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Run time: 59:55

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[Public Domain]



Sam NewfieldOutlaws of Boulder Pass (1942)

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You can find more information regarding this film on its IMDb page.

This movie is part of the collection: Feature Films

Director: Sam Newfield
Producer: Sigmund Neufeld
Production Company: Producers Releasing Corporation
Audio/Visual: sound, b&w
Keywords: western

Creative Commons license: Public Domain

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Outlaws of Boulder Pass 378.5 KB 
3.9 GB 
245.7 MB 
5.6 KB 
250.0 MB 
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outlaws_of_boulder_pass_files.xml Metadata [file] 
outlaws_of_boulder_pass_meta.xml Metadata 1.2 KB 
outlaws_of_boulder_pass_reviews.xml Metadata 2.4 KB 
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Average Rating: 3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars

Reviewer: The_Emperor_Of_Television - 3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars - July 27, 2013
Subject: Not bad
That said, there was not enough Fuzzy in this film.

Pretty generic b-western for the period, but hey, that's not a bad thing. These films can be addicting!
Reviewer: b11761500s - 3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars - March 2, 2006
Subject: Worth Watching Once
Fair to middling oater but he does have a reasonably good baritone voice and the comic relief is not overbearing.
Reviewer: Hans Wollstein - 3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars - April 7, 2005
Subject: The emergence of "Fuzzy" Q. Jones
An unwritten law in B-Westerns demanded that a heroine's father could never be involved in anything nefarious or illegal. If he nevertheless turned out to be -- as in "Outlaws of Boulder Pass'" Karl Hackett -- he would by necessity prove to be the girl's foster-father. This "Lone Rider" entry is one of those cheap little PRC oaters that are very hard to dislike despite less than steady camerawork, slip-shod direction and sub-par production values. George Houston, an operatic baritone, may not be everyone's idea of a cowboy hero, but he looks solid enough on a horse and his warbling is used mostly for comedic purposes. As when villainous I. Stanford Jolley's would-be romantic overtures to lovely Marjorie Manners are interrupted by a full throttle rendition of Johnny Lange & Lew Porter's "The Grass is Always Greener in Sunshine Valley." Like most of the PRC Westerns -- from "The Lone Rider" musical gallopers through the Buster Crabbe "Billy the Kids" to the "Lash" LaRue oaters -- enjoyment depends largely on your tolerance of wiry sidekick St. John, whose "Fuzzy Q. Jones" character was developed in "The Lone Rider" series (1941-1943).

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